Showing all 8 results
Barn Swallow$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
The vivid contrast between its glistening cobalt blue and tawny belly, along with its unique forked tail, makes it a recognizable and captivating species.
Barn Swallows are not only a sight to behold but also serve an essential ecological role by helping to control flying insect populations. Their aerial acrobatics as they chase and catch insects on the wing are a marvel of nature’s precision and adaptability.
Deep Ellum Street Art$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
Exploring Deep Ellum can feel like a journey of artistic exploration, with each mural telling its own story and leaving a lasting impression. It’s a testament to the power of art to transform public spaces and foster a sense of community and cultural identity.
Little Red Sparrow$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
He always makes me smile when he drops in for a visit. Red Sparrows have adapted well to urban environments, where they find plenty of food sources and nesting opportunities. They have learned to live alongside humans and take advantage of the resources we provide, such as crumbs from outdoor dining or bird feeders.
- Consistent Food Sources: The availability of food from bird feeders, gardens, and even discarded food scraps ensures a stable food supply for sparrows in areas with human activity. They become familiar with these food sources and return regularly.
- Tolerance to Human Presence: Sparrows may have learned over time that humans pose little threat to them. Unlike some other bird species, they have adapted to living in close proximity to people and are less skittish.
- Social Nature: Sparrows are social birds and often found in flocks. When one individual becomes accustomed to a specific location, other sparrows may follow suit, further reducing their fear of humans.
- Opportunistic Behavior: Sparrows are opportunistic feeders, which means they readily exploit new food sources. If your window perch provides a good vantage point or a reliable spot for foraging, it’s likely to attract their attention.
Having sparrows as constant companions can bring a sense of connection to the natural world right at your doorstep. Enjoy the company of your little red sparrow and continue to provide a safe and inviting space for these delightful little birds to visit.
Janus the God of Beginning$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
Janus the God of Beginning
In ancient Roman religion and myth, Janus is the god of beginnings, gates, transitions, time, duality, doorways, passages, frames, and endings. He is usually depicted as having two faces. The month of January is named for Janus.
Eurasian Eagle Owl$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
Eurasian Eagle Owl
A large and powerful owl with obvious ear tufts, deep orange eyes, and finely streaked pale buffy underparts. Active mainly at night, but can be seen perched up on prominent lookouts at dusk, searching for prey. Can be found roosting during the day in shady canopy or caves.
Russian Thistle$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
I spend a great deal of time just hiking around and I find I am attracted to weeds and their particular beauty just as I would a beautiful garden. Mother Nature does a good job of planting her garden every year and I always enjoy the show invasive or not.
Russian thistle is a common name that can refer to: • Echinops exaltatus, also known as Russian globe thistle, is a globe thistle native to Eurasia and an invasive species in Eastern Canada and Northern United States.
Cedar Waxwing$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
With thin, lisping cries, flocks of Cedar Waxwings descend on berry-laden trees and hedges, to flutter among the branches as they feast. These birds are sociable at all seasons, and it is rare to see just one waxwing. Occasionally a line of waxwings perched on a branch will pass a berry back and forth, from bill to bill, until one of them swallows it. This species has a more southerly range .
Copyright Connie Kelts
Red Tail Hawk$15.00 – $250.00$15.00 – $250.00
The Red Tailed Hawk is a bird of prey that breeds throughout most of North America, from the interior of Alaska and northern Canada to as far south as Panama and the West Indies. It is one of the most common members within the genus of Buteo in North America or worldwide.